The Trident Deception

( 17 )

Overview

"Fans of submarine thrillers who are saddened by the demise of Tom Clancy will welcome Campbell’s debut."—Publishers Weekly

On a routine patrol, the USS Kentucky, a Trident ballistic missile submarine carrying a full complement of nuclear warheads, receives a launch order. What the Kentucky’s crew does not know is that the order did not come from the U.S. government but from a rogue intelligence group—one with operatives secretly embedded within Western intelligence ...

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Overview

"Fans of submarine thrillers who are saddened by the demise of Tom Clancy will welcome Campbell’s debut."—Publishers Weekly

On a routine patrol, the USS Kentucky, a Trident ballistic missile submarine carrying a full complement of nuclear warheads, receives a launch order. What the Kentucky’s crew does not know is that the order did not come from the U.S. government but from a rogue intelligence group—one with operatives secretly embedded within Western intelligence organizations who are intent on using the Kentucky to carry out a devastating agenda.

"Compelling and thrilling, this novel is a must read." —Jack Coughlin, New York Times bestselling author of Shooter and Time to Kill

Iran has completed its first nuclear weapon and, in ten days, will detonate it. The target is Israel. The rogue operatives’ plan was to use a false code to send the submarine, which would enable it to destroy Iran before Iran can destroy Israel. But the Kentucky is not responding to the recall codes. And time is running out…Now it’s up to a senior Navy officer—whose own son is aboard the Kentucky—to find, intercept, and neutralize the Kentucky before it unleashes a nuclear attack. As the conspiracy slowly unfolds and the deception grows ever deeper, it’s up to one man to somehow do the impossible: Save millions of lives—and the fate of the world itself.

"The Trident Deception is a fistfight of a thriller. A masterpiece." —Dalton Fury, former Delta Force and New York Times bestselling author of Kill Bin Laden and Tier One Wild

 

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
01/06/2014
Fans of submarine thrillers who are saddened by the demise of Tom Clancy will welcome Campbell’s debut. Israeli Prime Minister Levi Rosenfeld refuses to heed the advice of his minister of intelligence to nuke the Iranian military site at Natanz, where the final preparations for a nuclear weapon are being completed. Later, a terrorist attack prompts Rosenfeld to approve a secret plan that will trick America into doing the job for them. After receiving false orders, the ballistic missile submarine USS Kentucky races from the waters off Hawaii toward the Persian Gulf. The American military deploys subs, ships, and planes with orders to stop the Kentucky, but she fights her way past one and all, determined to fulfill her mission, which is now to destroy all of Iran. You may not be able to actually drive a sub after reading this one, but you’ll probably know enough to at least launch a salvo of Trident missiles. Agent: John Talbot, Talbot Fortune Agency. (Mar.)
Kirkus Reviews
2014-03-06
Informed that Washington, D.C., has been leveled by Iranian nukes, the crew of the ballistic-missile submarine USS Kentucky prepares to launch a retaliatory attack on Tehran—not knowing in its locked-down, incommunicado state that there was no attack on Washington and the U.S. government issued no such order. With Iran mere days away from assembling a nuclear bomb, and Israel lacking the ability to do anything about it, a rogue faction inside Mossad concocts a secret scheme to get the U.S. to bomb Iran without knowing anything about it. The Israeli prime minister initially opposes the plot but signs on after his daughter is killed in a terrorist attack in Jerusalem. It will take the Kentucky, which is in the Pacific, eight days to get to its appointed launching spot. That may or may not be enough time for U.S. national security adviser Christine O'Connor, after she finds out what's afoot, to sink the Kentucky or otherwise prevent the nuclear launch. Various duplicitous characters do their best to stand in her way. This is breezily written—Campbell, a retired Navy commander, has firsthand knowledge of nuclear-armed subs but never bogs down in technical details. But the story doesn't have the breathless intensity suggested by its countdown-style chapter headings: "6 Days Remaining," "5 Days Remaining," etc. Without giving anything away, it can be said the climax is too neat. For Battleship players, this will be an entertaining read. For those who require at least one or two compelling characters in their doomsday thrillers, the book will disappoint.
From the Publisher
Praise for

The Trident Deception

"A terrific thriller debut. Campbell does an amazing job, balancing character interaction with high-octane action, all the while keeping the technical jargon to a level understandable by nonmilitary readers. This is the best novel about a submarine since Tom Clancy’s classic The Hunt For Red October."—Booklist (starred review)

"Fans of submarine thrillers who are saddened by the demise of Tom Clancy will welcome Campbell’s debut."—Publishers Weekly

"No one puts the reader inside a submarine like Rick Campbell does in The Trident Deception. I couldn’t put it down. Compelling and thrilling, this novel is a must read." —Jack Coughlin, New York Times bestselling author of Shooter and Time to Kill

"The Trident Deception is a fistfight of a thriller. A masterpiece." —Dalton Fury, New York Times bestselling author of Kill Bin Laden and Tier One Wild

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781250039019
  • Publisher: St. Martin's Press
  • Publication date: 3/11/2014
  • Pages: 400
  • Sales rank: 55,044
  • Product dimensions: 6.40 (w) x 9.30 (h) x 1.50 (d)

Meet the Author

RICK CAMPBELL, a retired Navy Commander, spent more than twenty years on multiple submarine tours, finishing his career with the Naval Operations staff in the Pentagon and in the Washington Navy Yard. On his last tour, he was one of the two men whose permission was required to launch the submarine’s nuclear warhead—tipped missiles. Rick lives with his wife and three children in the greater Washington, D.C. area. The Trident Deception is his first novel and he is currently working on the sequel. Visit www.rickcampbellauthor.com to learn more.

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Read an Excerpt

1

JERUSALEM, ISRAEL

 

Under normal circumstances, the thirteen men and women seated in the conference room would have been dressed in formal attire, the men wearing crisp business suits, the women turned out in silk blouses and coordinating skirts. They would have struck up lively conversations, attempting to persuade their colleagues to accept one proposal or another, their animated faces reflecting off the room’s varnished chestnut paneling. But tonight, pulled away from their evening activities, they wore sports slacks and shirts, their hair wet and windblown, their faces grim as they sat quietly in their seats, eyes fixed on the man at the head of the U-shaped conference table.

Beads of rain clung to Levi Rosenfeld’s Windbreaker, left there by a spring storm that had settled over the Middle East, expending itself in unbridled fury, sheets of rain descending in cascading torrents. Prime Minister Rosenfeld, flanked by all twelve members of Israel’s National Security Council, fumed silently in his seat as he awaited details of an unprecedented threat to his country’s existence. He wondered how such critical information could have been discovered so late. At the far left of the conference table sat Barak Kogen, Israel’s intelligence minister. Although Kogen was not a member of the Security Council, Rosenfeld had directed him to attend tonight’s meeting to explain the Mossad’s failure.

At the front of the room, a man stood before a large flat-screen monitor. Thin and short, wearing round wire-rimmed glasses, Ehud Rabin’s physical presence failed to reflect the power he wielded as the leader of Israel’s second-strongest political party and as Israel’s defense minister. Ehud waited for Rosenfeld’s permission to begin.

Rosenfeld nodded in his direction.

Pushing his glasses onto the bridge of his nose, Ehud stated what everyone in the room already knew. “The Mossad reports Iran will complete assembly of its first nuclear weapon in ten days.” The lights in the conference room flickered, thunder rumbling in the distance as if on cue.

Rosenfeld looked at his intelligence minister. “Why did we discover this just now, only days before they complete assembly?”

Kogen shifted uncomfortably in his seat, his eyes scanning each member of the Security Council before coming to rest on Rosenfeld. “I apologize, Prime Minister. Nothing is more important than preventing Iran from acquiring nuclear weapons. But Iran has deceived us and the rest of the world. We were fortunate to discover the true extent of their progress in time. We will be more vigilant in the future.”

There was something about Kogen’s quick apology rather than stout defense of his Mossad that gave Rosenfeld the impression he was hiding something. But perhaps the evening’s tension was clouding his intuition. He turned back to Ehud. “What are our options?”

Ehud pressed a remote control in his hand, stepping aside as the monitor flickered to life, displaying a map of Iran. “Weapon assembly is occurring at the Natanz nuclear complex.” A flashing red circle appeared two hundred kilometers south of Tehran. “Uranium for additional weapons is being enriched at Isfahan, and plutonium is being produced at their heavy-water plant near Arak.” Two more red circles appeared in central Iran. “Eliminating the facilities at Arak and Isfahan will be easy, but destruction of their weapon assembly complex at Natanz will be impossible with a conventional strike.” The map zoomed in on the Natanz facility, a sprawling collection of innocuous-looking buildings. “Iran has built a hardened complex beneath the Karkas mountains, connected to the main facility by tunnels. While a conventional strike will collapse the tunnels, it cannot destroy the weapon assembly complex.”

“So how do we destroy this facility?”

“Since the complex cannot be destroyed with conventional weapons, that leaves one option.”

Rosenfeld leaned forward in his chair. “What are you proposing?”

Ehud glared at the prime minister. “You know exactly what needs to be done here, Levi. We have a responsibility to protect the citizens of our country. There is no question this weapon will be used against us, either directly or indirectly. We must destroy this facility before Iran completes assembly of this bomb, even if that means we have to employ one of our nuclear weapons.”

The conference room erupted. Some council members passionately agreed with Ehud while others chastised him for proposing such an egregious break in policy. Rosenfeld slammed his fist on the table, silencing the room. “Out of the question! We will not use nuclear weapons unless they are used against us first.”

Ehud’s eyes narrowed. “Then millions of our people will die, because Iran will use this weapon against us. We can either strike now, before our men, women, and children are murdered, or afterward. If we do not strike first, their deaths will be on your conscience.”

The defense minister’s assertion hung in the air as Rosenfeld surveyed his council members, some of them staring back, others with their eyes to the table. Whether they agreed with Ehud or not, they could not avoid the underlying truth.

If Iran assembled this weapon, it would eventually be used against Israel. That was something Israel could not allow. But a nuclear first strike! Although the prime minister and his Security Council had the authority to authorize the use of nuclear weapons, morally …

Rosenfeld looked down one side of the conference table and then the other, examining the faces of the men and women seated around him, eventually returning his attention to Ehud. “Are there are no conventional weapons capable of destroying this complex? Not even in the American arsenal?”

Ehud’s lips drew thin. “The Americans have the necessary weapons. But they will not provide them to us while they engage in discussions with Iran.” Ehud’s voice dripped with disdain as he mentioned America’s attempt to convince Iran to abandon its nuclear ambitions with mere words.

“Do not discount our ally so easily,” Rosenfeld replied. “I will meet with the American ambassador tomorrow and explain the situation.”

“You are blind, Levi.” Ehud’s face tightened. “The Americans have abandoned us, and you fail to recognize it.”

“That’s enough, Ehud! Provide me with the information on the weapons we need, and I will broach this with the United States.”

Ehud nodded tersely.

Rosenfeld stood. “Unless there is more to discuss, I’ll see you tomorrow morning.”

The council members filed out of the conference room, until only Rosenfeld and Kogen remained.

Turning to Rosenfeld, Kogen said, “Prime Minister, may I have a word with you, privately?”

“Of course. What would you like to discuss?”

“It’s best we not talk here.”

*   *   *

Footsteps echoed off the gray terrazzo floor as the two men, each lost in his own thoughts, walked down the Hall of Advisers toward Rosenfeld’s office. On their right, paintings of Israel’s prime ministers hung in shallow alcoves, beginning with the image of their country’s first premier, David Ben-Gurion, who guided Israel through its War of Independence. At the far end of the hallway, a conspicuous bare spot on the wall marked the location where Rosenfeld’s portrait would someday hang.

Glancing at the shorter and heavier man walking beside him, Kogen thought Rosenfeld had aged more than could be attributed to the normal passage of time. But that was easily explained. Shortly after his election six years ago, the prime minister had weathered a three-year intifada. Then there was the personal loss he had endured, compounded by his dual responsibilities as father and prime minister. Yet despite the toll of his years in office, the older man walked with a determined pace and slightly forward lean, as if barreling through unseen obstacles in his path. The brisk pace was his only exercise; workouts were always something to be scheduled in the not too distant future. As a result, he had steadily added padding to his midsection. But Kogen knew Rosenfeld considered his weight acceptable as long as the circumference of his waist remained smaller than the width of his shoulders. Fortunately, Rosenfeld had broad shoulders.

Kogen, on the other hand, had retained his youthful physique, lean and muscular. The taller man, always impeccably dressed, he projected an air of competence and confidence. To the uninformed, Kogen was the more ideal image of a prime minister. But his service had been limited to the military and Israel’s intelligence service; he’d been appointed intelligence minister shortly after Rosenfeld’s election as prime minister.

Reaching the end of the hallway, Rosenfeld and Kogen passed through a metal detector and into the Aquarium, the security guard’s eyes displaying no hint of curiosity about their arrival so late on a Monday evening. The Aquarium section of the PMO, the Prime Minister’s Office building, where foreign leaders visited their Israeli counterparts, contained a plush, well-appointed lobby, offices for Rosenfeld and his closest aides, and a communications center that allowed for minute-by-minute contact with the Israel Defense Forces. Kogen reflected on the many decisions Rosenfeld and previous prime ministers had made in that small room, guiding Israel through its turbulent history; decisions that paled in importance to the one that would be made tonight.

*   *   *

Following the prime minister into his office, Kogen sat stiffly in the chair across from Rosenfeld’s desk, scanning the content of the modestly furnished room as he collected his thoughts. The furniture was spartan and utilitarian, the desk and chairs made from natural unstained maple, unadorned with intricate carvings. The shelf behind Rosenfeld was filled with books arranged in no particular order. The office, with its indecipherable filing system and simple furnishings, reflected the prime minister perfectly—it was difficult to gauge his reaction to complex issues, yet straightforward once a decision was made. Although Kogen had known Rosenfeld his entire adult life, he could not predict his friend’s response. Rosenfeld’s decision would determine whether four years of painstaking preparation had been in vain.

Heavy drops of rain pelted the prime minister’s windows as Rosenfeld waited for Kogen to speak. As impatience gathered in Rosenfeld’s eyes, Kogen steeled himself. He cleared his throat, then began. “We must destroy Natanz, Levi. You know better than anyone the sacrifice we will endure as a nation if Iran is allowed to develop nuclear weapons.”

Rosenfeld glanced at the framed portrait of his family, still sitting on his desk. “You’re not telling me anything I don’t already know, Barak.”

Lowering his voice, Kogen continued, “Iran is a cesspool of contempt for Israel, intent on exterminating our people. Natanz must be destroyed before this weapon is assembled. We do not have the necessary conventional weapons. Therefore it must be destroyed with a nuclear strike.”

There was a long silence as Rosenfeld contemplated Kogen’s assertion. Finally, Rosenfeld spoke. “I will not authorize the preemptive use of nuclear weapons. From a political and moral standpoint, that is something we cannot do.”

Kogen leaned back in his chair, a sly smile emerging on his lips. “I never said Israel would launch the nuclear strike.”

Rosenfeld blinked, not comprehending Kogen’s statement. “Then who?”

The younger man’s smile widened. “America.”

A puzzled expression worked its way across Rosenfeld’s face. “America? The president would never authorize this.”

Kogen hesitated a moment before continuing. It was finally time to reveal the Mossad’s most closely held secret. “The president’s authorization isn’t required, Prime Minister. Only yours. The Mossad stands ready to initiate an operation that will result in America destroying Natanz. Your authorization is the only step remaining.”

Rosenfeld stared at Kogen for a long moment, then his eyes went to the portrait of his family again. No one understood better what was at stake than Rosenfeld, and Kogen knew he was struggling. Iran didn’t have an army massed on Israel’s border. They didn’t have a nuclear arsenal in the process of being launched. Yet the threat Iran posed was severe. It had to be dealt with, and deceiving America into employing one of its nuclear weapons was the perfect solution.

It didn’t take long for Rosenfeld to come to a decision.

“Absolutely not!”

Frustration boiled inside Kogen. Still, he harbored hope Rosenfeld would eventually come to the proper decision. The Mossad plan was a radical proposal, and the prime minister would need time to accept it. After a few days of reflection, Rosenfeld would see the wisdom in Kogen’s solution.

Showing no outward sign of his frustration, Kogen stood. Before turning to leave, he said, “In ten days, Prime Minister, Iran will complete assembly of this weapon. You have until then to decide.”

 

Copyright © 2014 by Rick Campbell

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 17 )
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Sort by: Showing all of 17 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted March 21, 2014

    Hard to put down

    Good suspenseful yarn with some well developed characters.
    Would make a great movie! The look at the technical details is fascinating. Reminds me of

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 20, 2014

    Great story with lots of action.   The details of the submarine

    Great story with lots of action.   The details of the submarine tactics and plot twists were very well done.  Hard to put down.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 13, 2014

    I highly recommend "The Trident Deception." It was a

    I highly recommend "The Trident Deception." It was a good story and told very well. I had a hard time putting it down. I think this would be a good movie. I look forward to reading Rick Campbell's next book.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 3, 2014

    the best book i have read in awhile good as the hunt for red october

    Looking forward to the next on by this author mc

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 23, 2014

    Captivating!!!

    What an awesome read! Could not drop the book, had to keep reading to find out what was going to happen next. Was surprised to discover the traitor even though there were subtle hints. Recommend for any submariner enthusiast.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted May 14, 2014

    Great book

    Enjoyed it thanks

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 18, 2014

    Great suspenseful novel!

    Tough to put this one down once you start reading it. Great plot with plenty of action. The author obviously has vast knowledge of submarine warfare, but as a reader who knows nothing about submarines, the story was easy to follow and not burdened by technical jargon.
    Great work!

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  • Posted April 12, 2014

    Highly Recommended - Could not put it down.

    Rick Campbell has entered my top five authors list. Great and believable story. Current time frame and written with "Now Technology". Great story. Cannot wait for the next book.
    Hurry and read this book.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 11, 2014

    No Tom Clancy

    This book is ok, but not even close to the reveiws that are posted.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 11, 2014

    I liked this book¿.a lot!  I know because, unlike some books, I

    I liked this book….a lot!  I know because, unlike some books, I looked forward to each opportunity to pick it up and continue reading and as a result got through it more quickly than I thought I would.  There are ZERO slow paced sections to this novel!  A military thriller for sure!

    I bought this book because I was a Naval Officer for 22 years and specialized in aviation Anti-Submarine Warfare (ASW).  We hunted submarines.  At one time I really knew subs, how they were used and what they did.  Now…there were lots of places in this book that had me saying to myself: “Heck….that wouldn’t happen, or shouldn’t happen or couldn’t happen,” but as I got toward the end of the story I realized that Tom Clancy and other renowned authors do this all the time in their plots…and we accept it, and they get away with it, because they are who they are and their stories are so good.  This story is also good!

    I occasionally wondered if the average reader would have a bit of trouble following along with the more technical aspects of submarine employment, operations and tactics as written by Mr. Campbell…and I’m not really sure.  But other reviews here suggest that that is not a problem at all.  Rick does, in an “Author’s Note” at the end, explain that in order to keep the story unclassified a lot had to be changed or just fabricated.  He also had to “ease up” the language in which we Navy aviators and submariners specialists speak (acronyms and trade language) so that the average reader could follow along.  I think he did a fine job here.

    I was a Naval Flight Officer in P-3 Orions and the P-3C community is mentioned quite frequently. Rick did a pretty accurate job with our operations and tactics; but, then again, I’ve been out of the Navy quite a while.  The P-3’s roll is brief but its play in the story is game changing.

    I read a lot.  And not ashamed to say I read a lot of fiction…mostly established authors like Clancy, DeMille, Thor, Kellerman, Grisham, Baldacci, etc.  Assuming there is some sort of learning curve to writing fiction, Rick Campbell is clearly on a fast track.  I will certainly buy the sequel to this book when it is finished. 

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  • Posted March 25, 2014

    Campbell has given us a masterful, fast-paced joy-ride of a nove

    Campbell has given us a masterful, fast-paced joy-ride of a novel. Full of action. Suspense, and danger, The Trident Deception does not disappoint.

    While full of technical information about how submarines are actually used and operated- the reader is not bogged down by it. In this case, it helps to establish setting. Kudos for Campbell for keeping it real and not giving into movie mythos in how submarine warfare is carried out.

    If you are in the mood for a story that will have you on the edge of your seat, pick up this book. You will not be disappointed.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 20, 2014

    Fast read

    Very fast read. Great story line that didn't jump all over. Highly recommend this book. Waiting for the next one.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 18, 2014

    Clancy fans this book is worth it

    Do not hesitate to buy this book. It is a real thriller! Just when you think it's boring and predictable you are slapped with the unexpected. First time ever buying a brand new book by a brand new author. Anxious for the next one!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 22, 2014

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted July 6, 2014

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted June 14, 2014

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted April 11, 2014

    No text was provided for this review.

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